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Image from page 74 of “Mexico, a history of its progress and development in one
hundred years” (1911)

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Identifier: mexicohistoryofi00wrig
Title: Mexico, a history of its progress and development in one hundred years
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors: Wright, Marie Robinson, 1866-1914
Subjects:
Publisher: Philadelphia, G. Barrie & sons [etc., etc.]
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress
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GATEWAY AT THE MILITARY SCHOOL AT CHAPULTEPEC. CHAPTER III THE BATTLE
FOR INDEPENDENCE IT was not until the various colonies to the north of them had achieved

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theirindependence, and had come to be known as a new nation, the United Statesof America,
that the Mexicans began to indulge the spirit of patriotism and thedesire for independence which
are implanted by nature in every human breast.Other patriots had succeeded in establishing
their rights to freedom and itsprivileges, why not they ? As the years went on, this restless
desire for liberty grew among the patriotsof Mexico. The fruits, the wealth, the prodigal bounty of
the country weretheirs, they felt, by inheritance; why should they go to enrich the coffers of
aforeign country while they were kept here in poverty and oppression ? In 1798,the Spanish
viceroy began to discover signs of the uprising that broke out with such force a few years later,
under the noble Hidalgo. Even then the Mexicans 65 66 MEXICO had decided in their se
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Image from page 187 of “To sacrifice, to suffer, and if need be, to die : a history of the
thirty-fourth New York Regiment” (1903)

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Identifier: tosacrificetosuf00chap
Title: To sacrifice, to suffer, and if need be, to die : a history of the thirty-fourth New York
Regiment
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: Chapin, L. N. (Louis N.)
Subjects: United States. Army. New York Infantry Regiment, 34th (1861-1863) Soldiers
Publisher: Little Falls, NY : Galpin CWRT
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive
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tution of learning, a fundpreserved and devoted to a particular purpose, which bears the nameof
its founder, is a very useful monument, and a worthy memorial ofthe giver, but it is not desirable
that every memorial should be of sucha nature. Usefulness in itself is good, but not essential, or
requisite. Amonument stands as a witness of something. It is the embodiment ofan idea. Set up
in stone to-day, it voices our sentiments, and speaksto future generations. The printed page will
tell, in more or less detail, of those whosedeeds we commemorate. Men, however, are not all
readers of books, and the world gener-ally is too busy with the activities of the present, to give
much thoughtor time to the doings and stories of the past, but as the child in thekindergarten is
taught by the blocks and objects which he sees, so menare taught lessons of history, from
sculptured marble, from statues ofbronze, from shafts which stand as silent witnesses for those
who canno longer speak for themselves.
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The Dedication 167 A victory lasts as long as the result can be seen and felt. A manlives among
men, so long as he is not forgotten. But how long can aman live ? There have been men whose
deeds shall keep their memorygreen, and their names upon the lips of their fellow men, so long
asthe earth shall last. To be known to-day, to-morrow, and forever, is the mainspringof ambition,
and too often the chief incentive for human effort. Butno one wishes to sleep in an unknown
grave. All desire to be remem-bered. Is such desire, implanted in every human breast an
evidenceof the immortality of man? It certainly is, and it is a proper andnoble sentiment. It is
also proper that we should pay suitable tribute to those whohave gone before, and perpetuate,
in so far as we are able, the memoryof the worthy dead of ou/ own times. But, There is nothing
new under the sun. -A stone marks thepiace where a battle was fought, a hero buried, a treaty
signed, a lifegiven for ones country, or it is set up as a
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perfectly resemble the original work.
Image from page 27 of “The sword and rifle [serial]” (1903)

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Identifier: swordrifleserial1903bing
Title: The sword and rifle [serial]
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: Bingham Military School (Asheville, N.C.)
Subjects: Bingham Military School (Asheville, N.C.) Bingham Military School (Asheville, N.C.)
Bingham Military School (Asheville, N.C.) School yearbooks
Publisher: Asheville, N.C. : Students of the Bingham School
Contributing Library: University Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Digitizing Sponsor: North Carolina Digital Heritage Center
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of the removal was thedestruction by fire of the academic building and a section of the
dormi-tories. This, while felt as a severe loss at the time, proved to be ablessing in disguise, as
the site chosen is ideal for the location of aschool. It is on a commanding hill overlooking the
French Broad River,about two and a half miles from the city of Asheville, easily accessible bythe
street railway system. Here, buildings were erected at an initialcost of ,000, and during the last
twelve months, many thousand dol-lars additional have been expended in further buildings for
the healthand convenience of the pupils. 7 Under Robert Binghams superintendence the school
has grown andprospered in every way, its sphere of patronage has largely increased,and its
curriculum has been extended. And at the same time, sturdyendurance, honor, and love of
truth, virtues for which the members ofthe school have always been distinguished, have become
even moredeeply implanted in the breasts of his pupils.

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